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>> steve: all right. ainsley, thank you for joining us. >> ainsley: thanks for having me. happy st. patrick's day to you and your family. wear your green this morning. >> steve: the news continues, "america's news room "right now on the fox news channel. >> ainsley: bye. martha: massive and desperate new assault by land and air. helicopters range down water on the fukushima nuclear plant. those efforts now suspended because the japanese officials say those were falling short. the crews were attacking the spent fuel with those water cannons trying to bring the water temperatures down within the reactors. that has not been successful. in a cool twist of irony, freezing temperatures are now a problem. snow hammering rescue efforts. on this thursday morning, st. patrick's day, i'm martha mccallum. rick: i'm rick folbaum. these are the four nuclear reactors at the fukushima plant. they are 40 kilometers away from the epicenter of the territory cake. first an explosion at reactor number 1, then reactor number 3. then two days later an explosion ripped through that reactor number 3 and si
of fighting government rebels after the u.n.-approved use of force in a no-fly zone in an effort to protect civilians on the ground from moammar qaddafi's forces. qaddafi warned hell would await anyone that attacked his country. >> we'll answer them. our response will make their lives hell as well as they are making our lives well. they will never enjoy peace because this is injustice. martha: i'm martha mccallum. rick: i'm rick folbaum. >> this resolution should send a strong message to colonel qaddafi and his regime that the violence must stop, the killing must stop and the people of libya mist be protected and have the opportunity to express themselves freely. qaddafi has lost his legitimacy. there is no justification for his leadership now that he perpetrated violence against his own people. rick: this is video of an air strike against a rebel camp near benghazi. martha: david, what specifically does this resolution authorize? report it imposes a no supply zone over libya. it says all libyan flights. but if you look at the language of this resolution it's much broader. it says all neces
you for watching us. every moment you can not miss. >> steve: we do know that three of us will be back tomorrow on tuesday and we hope to see you then. >> brian: bye, everybody. bill: all right, thank you guys. good morning, everybody! first up today, breaking news out of japan, a possible setback at the nuclear plant, and we have new images of smoke rising from at least one, maybe two, of the six reactors. those brave japanese workers, now being evacuated yet again, efforts to cool the overheating reactor are on hold. the crisis to preventing possible meltdown not over just yet. we'll have the latest from japan in a matter of moments here. >>> in the meantime, another fox news alert, allied forces striking libya again. this is overnight videotape from the u.s. navy, a u.s. coalition launching two nights of punishing air attacks targeting mommar gadhafi's forces, b52 bombers, jet fighters, more than 120 tom hawk cruise missiles, scattering progovernment forces on the ground in libya, the long time leader vowing a long war ahead. good morning, everybody. we've got it all covered for you
. they continue yet again today. good morning. good to have you along with us. welcome, allison. >> the images out of japan are jaw dropping. this is a buddhist temple rocking back and forth from the sheer jolt of the quake. rescue and relief efforts are now underway. millions of people are left without food, water and electricity for days. japanese officials near thousands of people may be dead. bill: we have julian from sendai in northern japan where the tsunami came onshore near this nuclear power plants. what's the latest from there? >> i have been down by the sendai airport watching the japanese military collecting body parts from the paddy fields around the airport. the power is out in large parts of the city. there are huge fires along the waterfronts where the petroleum and refinery facilities have gone up. inland it's getting back to normal in that people are going back to where their houses used to be and they are trying to salvage what they can from the remains. homes are buckled, trees have been ripped up and shredded across the lands scape. it's a complete mess. . bill: it's mes he it
>> sure. >> steve: geraldo rivera. >> brian: enough said. >> steve: thank you for joining us. we'll see you back here tomorrow, sat time, same channel. upstairs to "america's newsroom." there is a fox news alert on word just in. the president will meet with his national security team today to review his efforts in libya. we are getting word of new air strikes. look at the damage they have done in tripoli. allied countries trying to defend innocent civilians and enforce the no-fly zone. this was the scene in benghazi, the second largest city in libya. that's rebel-controlled territory. many waving the flag in the pre-qaddafi era. where is that operation today? one of the many questions for us. i'm bill hemmer. welcome to heather. >> qaddafi supporters remain defiant. the foreign minister denying there are any military operations in misrata. bill: that's where they say snipers are shooting civilians. here is the qaddafi version. >> the situation in misrata is confined to a number of pockets of violence and snipers scattered in different areas of misrata. life is back to normal in m
hundreds when switching. we could use hundreds. yeah. wake up and smell the savings. out there with a better way. now, that's progressive. >> steve: today was a great day. but tomorrow we've got hercules. he will join us live. >> brian: michelle malkin could probably take him in a fight. bill: here we go, 9:00 in no, another day, another drama for actor charlie sheen, his two young boys, taken from custody, a judge stripping him of custody after his ex, brooke mueller, said he told he -- told her i will cut your head off, put it in a box and send it to your mom. this video showing the two-year-old boys the moment they were separated, sheen telling them don't say goodbye, just see you later. this morning, only about, oh, 90 minutes ago, sheen talked again about what happened there last night. have a listen: >> i didn't push it because i'm not into resisting the law, and i just had to surrender to it, knowing that this is now i guess the challenge i'm claimed to be looking for and i'm more than willing to take on this task. if anybody thought my focus was directed in a radi
earthquakes the world has ever seen. 8.9 quake hting japan overnight. the waves now barreling towards the u.s. pictures we are seeing out of japan are unimaginable. it's wave after wave literally swallowing up cars, boats and homes. some terrifying moments in an airport outside of tokyo when the quake hit. watch this video. now there is one report. you find the capital city of tokyo. that report that confirmed. but an earthquake of horrific proportions causing buildings to shake and the tsunami that followed. seldom have we seen images like this. welcome to "america's newsroom." martha: this quake struck just after 3:00 p.m. local time in japan while most of us were sleeping. this was the scene. unbelievably powerful waves crashing ashore causing wired spread destruction. there are massive fires being dealt with and a nuclear emergency. we have more details on that. bill: there was so much to watch and do have, we'll do our best it, the 7th largest earthquake ever record. it's the largest to hit japan. evacuations underway in several coastal towns. trace gallagher joins us with more on that.
described to us as a rocket attack, launched by qaddafi's army, captured by cell phone video, and that video foes on for quite a while. it's clear now his forces still on the offensive in so many parts of that country, and that's where we pick up the story this morning, good morning here, i'm bill hemmer live in "america's newsroom" and here we go again. martha: good morning, everybody, i am martha maccallum, great to have you with us. qaddafi's colorful remarks making headlines this morning, he is refusing to back down, with supporters now forming a human shield to protect him at his main compound in the capitol of tripoli. libya's leader, sending this very clear message: >> i'm not afraid to -- of cyclones, i'm not afraid of rains that hover over our heads. i'm standing over here, to fight. to fight them. i am here. i'm here. i'm here. martha: there he is. and there you have it. rick leventhal joining us now with live coverage of all of this, streaming today from benghazi. good morning, rick. >> reporter: good morning, martha. and both sides are talking tough. a rebel spokesman -- or spoke
, they remind us of iraq and the top ling of the statue of saddam hussein, you see that statue teterring back and forth and think of tikrit, the hole town of saddam hussein and now you have sirte as a flashpoint in libya as well. so this is an important moment in the history of the middle east. we're covering it for you very closely. but we want to bring things back home for a moment and take a look at what's going on as our states are battling massive budget deficits and now one democratic governor is taking a very strong stance on this. new york governor andrew cuomo presenting a budget that is expected to erase a $10 billion budget gap without raising taxes. you heard that right. and this could just be the first of a wave of layoffs and service cuts that we may see coming across this country and what stuart varney of the fox business network is describing as what could become a very volatile summer here at home. stuart. >> well, martha, in new york, in new york state, governor cuomo is cutting $3.4 billion from spending. this is the first absolute cut in state government spending in new yo
is you are not entirely convinced u.s. forces will be on the ground in libya. as you answer that question, this was apparently one of the president's first demands. no american boots on the sands in libya. why could you think that could change? >> i think they can get into a stalemate. the only way they will be able to win is to put in, quote, a stablization force. because i think the tribes in tripoli versus the tribes in benghazi, the fact is, they could go to a stalemate and we are looking like we did in april, may, june of 2003 in iraq. you have those dissident forces. those tribes that do not wants to be ruled by the tribes coming from benghazi that you will have a counter insurgency. and we have seen that movie before. bill: your points is the rebels would not be able to hold on to a win. >> right. using the logic of our intervention in libya should we not be in syria, bahrain, north korea, iran, or yemen? a lot of countries. why libya, general? >> that's the question that befuddles me. i believe it's this responsibility to protect strategy that samantha powers conceived and has bee
to us about serious stuff and hoop fest. before you go, how about one last shot. >> okay. >> gretchen: go for it, clayton. bill: good morning, everybody! fox news alert, just getting word of a troubling report out of st. louis, a live look as police confirm three u.s. marshals have been shot, trying to make an arrest, one hour ago, three of the officers now being treated at local hospitals. we do not know the extent of the injuries, police saying a suspect also shot, holed up and a s.w.a.t. team is on the scene. we are live there and more details in st. louis in a matter of moments in "america's newsroom". >>> in the meantime here's a story affecting every american, new reaction now to a stunning admission on capitol hill, the obama administration apparently admitting it's double-counting savings under the new health care law. here's the exchange from kathleen sebelius and congressman john shimkus. >> it has 12 years in the medicare trust fund according to the actuary and the $5 billion represents the slowdown in the rate of health care from what was projected to 8 percent. >> i'm sor
>> brian: and he's still making us the bad guy. >> he's much worse than mubarak. >> steve: we thank you very much. we'll talk to rudy guiliani in the after the show show. we're going to show him a kiss between brian kilmeade. >> brian: you are not! he wants to talk about the yankees. >> martha: good morning, nato officially in command in libya as the rebels lose ground today to qaddafi, that battle raging on in the key port of brega. take a look. qaddafi and his sons vow that they will indeed fight to the end. good morning, everybody, i'm martha mcoccasionum -- maccallum, here in "america's newsroom". rick: i'm rick folbaum. naughto has full control over all air operation and is promise to go protect all citizens there, nato also ruling out arming the rebels trying to hold their positions against qaddafi's forces in brega. they have been losing ground in several key areas that they had won control of just a couple of days ago and right now, there are reports of cia operatives on the ground, working with the rebels. martha: that's right. a lot of confusion over there. nato saying the
e-mail us. we'll answer it in the after the show show. >> brian: i want to log on, so answer these questions, why does my dog steal things and why does he scratch so much? don't give it away now. >> gretchen: what dog doesn't scratch? will go on for those entertaining answers to brian's questions and much more. see you tomorrow. bill: okay, on a monday, a fox news alert, no deal is done in the wisconsin stalemate, seven democrats denying reports they're packing their bags and heading to madison, are they? i'm bill hemmer, welcome to "america's newsroom". and welcome back to you. had a couple of days off? martha: good to be back, everybody, i'm martha maccallum. you know the story, they went awol, now they're trying to avoid that vote on the union bargaining bill in wisconsin, you've got the 14 democrats, the folks who high tailed it out of the state, they say you know what, we're staying put, governor scott walker also not budging on this, so that could mean we're going to start to see those layoffs for 13 public unions in the state of wisconsin. bill: where are we now? mike
videotape into our newsroom as the u.s. fighter jet crash lands after experiencing mechanical problems. that's an f15, we're told the crew is safe, they have been rescued. that's one story. now this from a few hours ago: >> [blasts] >> bill: that is the shape of war in benghazi, the second largest city in libya, the bloodshed continues as pro qaddafi forces advance attacks on rebels. but where are we now? day three quickly moving to day four. welcome, i'm bill hemmer, welcome to "america's newsroom", good morning martha. martha: good morning, bill, good morning, everybody. i'm martha maccallum. as you can see there's a lot going on in libya this morning, forces loyal to mommar qaddafi, allied forces in the blitz, a big relief for the rebels. >> we don't want to kill. we want the united states and other countries in united states or europe, we fight them all day. the european people, they come here in this country to fight us for oil. bill: so many questions today, including who are the rebels among the many. all this as the u.s. and u.n. considers expanding that no fly zone. rick leventhal i
>> gretchen: dana delaney will join us. if you would like to continue our conversation, we do an after the show show, log on to our web site. you never know what we're going to talk about in that. personal stuff. >> steve: brian brought in girl scout cookies and i think we'll have some in two seconds. >> gretchen: that's an alert. bill: thank you guys, good morning, everybody, 9:00 here in new york and a fox news alert from the middle east this, time syria, this time, reports that government officials are abandoning their post amid the country's worst insurrection in decades, there are thousands in the streets of damascus, supporting the moment, meanwhile, according to state syrian television there are pictures like these in other parts of the country where the president has accepted the resignation of an entire cabinet, the latest developments, the moment we get them, out of syria. >>> another alert now, a major development from the battlefields of libya, nato will delay their planned take over of military command, this the morning after president obama said it would happen.
, though, what a night in wisconsin, and a shocked vote in madison, republicans using a legislative move to pass a budget bill that strips unions of collective bargaining rights. democrats, caught off guard, protesting the move. these now the tense moments after that vote. watch: >> this is clearly a violation of the law. you are shutting people down. it is improper for you to move forward while this is a violation of the law. you're not allowing an eldand that is wrong. now, i disagree. chairman, this is a violation of law. this is not just a rule. it's the law. there must be -- this is a violation of an open meeting law. it requires one -- >> what have you done? >> okay. >> [yelling] bill: what a scene that is. that was representative peter barka, a democratic minority leader in the senate in wisconsin and now we get to the fallout. martha: you bet. bill: good morning, everybody, i'm bill hemmer. welcome here. martha: everybody, i'm martha maccallum, the senate republicans ending a contentious month-long standoff, voting on that bill late last night without those 14 democrats that fled
: if you have pictures or video you want to e-mail us, you report at foxnews.com, if you could, give us the name, location and brief description of what we're seeing, as we get them throughout the morning or any time throughout the day we'll try to get them on tv but stay safe martha: speaking of staying safe, this fox news alert, libya war planes bombing rebel positions near a major oil terminal in the east, rebels are taking on heavy fire from the government planes, they are firing back with rockets, this brand new video coming into us from leeland vitter on the ground there watch -- watch >> you can see artillery barrages coming in there, we've got people trying to retreat, the rebels heading out, the big black plumes are the first round of a large artillery barrage coming in there is heavy pounding by gadhafi forces as they try and beat back the forces in ras lanuf martha: what an unbelievable situation on the ground leland vitter has been recording all of this with the incredible pictures from moments ago he joins us now from ras lanuf in libya >> reporter: martha, mind me you see
about legal stuff and geraldo rivera joins us for the one time every week when his blood pressure gets right about up there. >> brian: if his blood pressure is there, you at home, your blood pressure is like there. 'cause i read your e-mails. >> gretchen: log on for our after the show show and we'll see you all tomorrow. have a great day. >> steve: so long. everybody. and a fox news alert. there are brand new details now in the murder of two u.s. air men, the gunman confessing to targeting the u.s. military, saying he acted alone, opening fire inside of a u.s. military bust in germany. good morning, everybody the we're sorting through all this again today. i'm bill hemmer. welcome to "america's newsroom" and welcome to arthel neville, nice to see you today. arthel: nice to see you as well, in for martha maccallum. a 20-year-old ethnic albainan from kosovo, we're told he was radicalized over the past few weeks. bill: reportedly yelling "god is great" in arabic before starting with the gun fire. >> reporter: we don't have the identities of the air men killed or wounded, one said to be in
, tear gas was used by government forces. no reported casualties. but the real test has been inside tripoli and i can tell you, it is largely dead quiet except for pro gadhafi protestors, this due to largely strenuous efforts by government security forces, they set up checkpoints, using armored personnel carriers, secret police, a real intense of intimidation here. there were hopes from the rebels in the east that the people would come out en mass to protest, we're not seeing that. for access to journalists, this hotel largely blocked, journalists not allowed to leave, internet phone lines shut off so the rebels in the east hundreds of miles away hoping for support inside tripoli and not getting it, the government turning the capitol into a lockdown city. bill: steve, thank you. it will be one weekend over there in libya. patti ann: the pain at the pump is getting more painful literally by the day. according to aaa data, the national average for a gallon of regular is 3.47. that's up about 5 cents from the day before. and it's the second time gas prices have jumped about 5 cents or
>> brian: we thank you very much. find out more and stick with us in the after the show show coming up right after this. see you. tuesday. disaster in japan. another explosion in fukushima. radiation from the blast reportedly blowing offshore. then a nuclear watchdog group upgrading the severity of the situation a 6 on a 7-point scale. chernobyl was a 7. 3 mile island was a 5. we are somewhere in between both of those in a moment. alisyn: the situation seem to be getting more dangerous. all four reacto rereacross -- as seem to be affected. listen to the prime minister. >> the radiation level is high and there is a high chance of further radiation from here on. anyone within a 20-mile range of fukushima needs to evacuate. i understand most people did. and we urge people within a 20-30 mile range to stay indoo indoors. bill: this is the plant in question. there are four different reactors that are of concern. here is number one, here is number two, number 3 and number 4. all of these reactors on the picture you see now. this is how they were intact before the earthquake happened and t
on top of the reactors and bring the temperature down her considering using a special water cannon truck used by the national police agency in oak coand try and throw as much water on them and cool them down that way. bill: the water being pumped from the ocean, is that still happening? >> i believe they are make efforts at the other reactors as well. they are doing everything they can. i don't think anyone can fault the japanese government for every effort they are make. they are consulting countries with nuclear expertise from the u.s. and europe. i think they are not telling the japanese people the entire story. there are people i have spoke on that say yes, everything is fine, when clearly a lot more concern is warranted. bill: thank you. so many reporters have been back to tokyo and outside of that area we talked about that was evacuated for the japanese people. there are 450,000 japanese in shelters. this is the third most modern country in the world, the third most powerful economy. they are being patient and you wonder how long that patience can hold out. alisyn: japanese officia
's forces driving the opposition fighters back from their earlier gains and now the u.s. and its allies still not ruling out the possibility of arming the rebels. where are we now? good morning, everybody, welcome here, i'm bill hemmer live in "america's newsroom". how you doing martha? martha: doing well, bill, good to see you, folks. there's a lot going on. i'm martha maccallum. as you can see, there's heavy fire in the town of ras lanuf, a town the rebels thought they had taken back, now they fight a wave of nato air strikes, forces loyal to qaddafi once again back on the advance and putting the rebels in a very tough situation, pinned down by huge rockets, qaddafi's mob said to be closing in once again. bill: rec leventhal, leading our coverage, he has moved to the east of ras lanuf and what that is happened in this battle, rick? >> reporter: good morning, bill and martha. we just lost power in adjabiya, this town fell to qaddafi troops, regained by the rebels and could be taken over once again by qaddafi's troops. they have been striking rebel positions west of us in the town of ra
is the government in this case. stuart varney joins us from the fox business network. stuart, this is really an essential thing to understand in this whole debate, right? because it used to be you worked for the government and you knew you were going to have lower wages but you'd have good job security. now that really has flipped. now they have more job security, more benefits, and more money on the public side of the fence -- than the public side of the fence in this country. >> so the question is how did that happen. because you're right, there has been a complete flip. it used to be a government worker worked for less but had job security to make up for it. now they get more than the private sector and they've still got that job for life, job security and great pension and benefits. how did that happen? well, the argument goes that it all goes back to collective bargaining. the union, public sector unions, have the advantage of having money, which they contribute to political campaigns, manpower, phone banks, contribute to political campaigns, which elect the people who are going to be o
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